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Full text of "Per Annos (1959)"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/perannos59stat 




The Class of 1959 



Pet /4*uto6 



We, the class of 1959, dedicate our yearbook to Dr. 
Harry G. Schrickel, our class advisor, in appreciation 
of four years of guidance, instruction, and intellectual 
inspiration. His standards of scholarly learning and 
ability will continue to serve us as a beacon and goal in 
the future as in the past. To Dr. Schrickel we offer our 
sincere thanks, our honest respect, and our united wishes 
for a fruitful future. 



a 



7^e Pne&ident, 



EUGENE L FREEL 





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STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT NORTH ADAMS 



To the Class of 1959: 



I would like to tell you that you are unique. You 
are the last class to graduate before your new building 
will be occupied. This may seem of negative significance, 
but the memory of what the college was in the past is 
particularly yours. You have lived four years in the old 
quarters and you have not only hoped for but have 
witnessed the new unfolding. I have no doubt but that 
the future will bring other new buildings and a greatly 
expanded college. You are, then, the prophets of the 
new North Adams. 

I shall keep your memory before me. I wish you 
every success and ask God's blessings on you. 










Dr. Eugene L. Freel was born in Brooklyn, N. Y. 
on March 10, 1904 to James E. and Lauretta (Mc- 
Laughlin) Freel. He received his A. B. at Holy Cross 
in 1925 and L.L.B. at Fordham in 1929. He practised 
law in New York City until 1937 and then took his M.A. 
degree at the New York State Teachers College at Al- 
bany in 1940. He taught at Norwich High School, 
Warwick, N. Y. and St. James School, Maryland until 
the end of the war. He then spent two years as instructor 
at the State Teachers College in Albany while working 
for his Ph.D. which he received from N.Y.U. in 1946. 
Dr. Freel then held a position as Ass't. Professor at 
Union College in Schenectady. In 1949 he was married 
to the former Ella Cox of Kingston, N. Y. This was the 
first year he came to North Adams to accept the position 
of Professor of Psychology which he held until 1955- 
The last three years of this position he spent also as head 
of the Educational Clinic. In 1955 he was appointed to 
the office of President of our school. 







On a somewhat less formal level we find that Dr. 
Freel is a Rotarian, a member of the American Psyscho- 
logical Association and the Massachusetts Psychological 
Association. He is the President of the Northern Berk- 
shire Mental Health Association. 

He has travelled somewhat in Europe and we are 
probably most familiar with him through the In- 
troductory Psychology text, "Psychology For General 
Education" which he co-authored with Harry S. Broudy. 
Dr. Freel's hobbies are immediately obvious to those 
who have ever visited the Freel's home: painting, of 
which many of his own enrich the walls of a house 
decorated with refinement. The array of books on the 
Civil War demand a few moments of browsing if there is 
anyone strong enough to resist the charming company 
of Dr. Freel and his wife. 

To complete the family picture of the President's house- 
hold we must include Annie Laurie and Taffy. 




Mr. Wallace H. Venable 

he silently guides and is silently admired 
an eye on the microscope and life 
the goldfish's guardian 

a love of nature and student 
those labs so long ago 
lending birds to seniors 
workbooks 
algae 






Mr, Ames S. Pierce 



a Harvard man at heart (with a Phi Beta Kappa) 
A. R. stands for after refrigeration 
Student Council's money man 
"the O. R. is due Monday" 
constant window gazer 
contemporary affairs 
glib generalities 
bow ties 



Miss Margaret M. Lanoue 

"and don't forget to stamp the book" 
the biggest competitor for the K. K. 
college's information bureau 
a twinkle in her eye and a smile 
avid reader 
Aunt Sarah 
oldsmobile 







Mr. Hyman S. Patashnick 

he brought our basketball team to fame 
the man with all the stocks and bonds 
"T&M is really for sixth graders" 
those early math classes 
anyone for trigonometry? 
down-town office 
cigars 




Mr. Edmund K. Luddy 

fairness is a thought — not an afterthought 
he lives with the ideals of a scholar 
life among the sophomores is hectic 
astounding horizons he opens 
Boston College alumnus 
a la Mr. Dooley 
history 
Dante 





Dr. Edward L Anderson 

chief supporter of the Koffee Korner 
fire chief's car on campus — no siren 
a summer novelist, winter instructor 
former Princeton man 

well-rounded conversation 
new faculty member 
ah-h-h-h 




Dr. John J. Komorek 

'A teacher is a professional person' ' 
an educator and fisherman at heart 
junior methods and senior worries 
training school guardian angel 
fraction flannel board 
former principal 
Holy Cross 
busy day 









, 




Mr. Louis Cuccinello 

modern music methods for modern teachers 
a heart and head filled with music 
the resounding voices of glee club 
Samuel Barber's biggest fan 
a trumpet player 
"listen to this" 
camping 
records 



Miss Mary Margaret Toole 

one of the newest additions to the faculty 
Shakespeare with a new twist 
seniors seek her approval 
uniors seek her help 
"we could almost say that" 
"in terms of" 
"little tyke" 
sweet 





Mr. Frederick K. Bressette 

the faculty member representing Brooks Brothers 
"Cervantes has a different type of humor" 
"let's take Act I again — 5th time" 
able orientation advisor 
our Elia Kazan 
Yale theater 
convertible 




Dr. John H. Semon 

S is for the science he has taught us 
beware to the sophomores who are clumsy 
the man with the bull stamp 
third floor ivory tower 
volley ball fan 
two hour labs 
daily quizzes 
ohms 








Mr. Kenneth O. Davis 

those geology field trips to Natural Bridge 
helping hand for training seniors 
"make a diagram of those rocks" 
junior methods experiments 
"go to the movies tonight" 
Mesabi Range 
"It's magic!" 




Dr. Harry G. Schrickel 

our advisor for four years of college life 
philosophy and psychology for all 
author and editor in many fields 
turkish cigarettes 
brown suits 
pipes 
hi-fi 



M 







• m • 



Mr. John T. McNulty 

a man to teach teachers ideals 
scholarship and goodness his path 
a plaid tarn and the country 
Eoston College alumnus 
Supreme Court 
Studebaker 
a smile 




Mr. Andrew S. Flagg 

seek help and find — in the Dean's office 
an artist in the education world 
can appreciate effort as well as art 
conversation, coffee and a donut 
the college's salesman 
those seniors in ceramics! 
absent slips 
crew-cut 








Mr. George Jarck 

he turned our men into Robin Hoods 
took up equality crusade for the women 
instituted skiing, soccer and track 
pacing the boys on a bicycle 
year round tan 
skier 




Miss Ruth Tangley 

part of Student Council's advising board 
directress of the Amazon jungle 
W.R.A.'s most valuable member 

articifial respiration the breathless way 
"slacks a must, girls!" 
absent slips 
attractive 





Miss Mary Underhill 

'this is/the forest/primeval /the murmur — / 
corners are exciting on two wheels 
"a rose is a rose is a rose" 
some of Frost should have been lost 
gin in the bathtub 

green and yellow Ford 
Hemingway 
flowers 



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Marion Reed, Edward MacFarland, Bertha Allyn 



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A. Bourdon, R. Saulnier, W. Taylor 






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ALFRED FRANCIS ANDERSON 



Varsity basketball 1, 2 
Intramural sports 1, 2, 3, 4 



alumnus fan — Tom s second 
if you ever need a ticket fixed 
see Pat. 




JUDITH ANNE ANGUS 



Newman Club 1, 2, 3 
Science Club 3, 4 
Current Events Club 4 
Glee Club 1, 2 Pub. Rel. 3 
College Union Board 2, 3 
Freshman Orientation 2, 3, 
Drama Club 1 



A Pooh reader watch out for that 

Chevy the latest dent is better than 

the last Lulu. 




ROBERT AMOS BARCOMB 



Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 
Varsity basketball 2 
MAA V. P. 4 
Current Events Club 1, 2, 4 
Science Club 2 



Chico Koffee Korner Kasanova also 

a member of the Kiddy Kar Klub. 





CAROLINE ANNE BASSETT 



Honor Society 2, 3 Sec-Treas. 4 

Student Council Ass't. Treas. 3, Treas. 4 

Science Club Sec-Treas. 2, 3 

Alter Natus Editor 1 

Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ. 4 



Keeper of the purse those student 

dues problems novel engagement - 

- - avid reader. 




ROBERT ERNEST BRAZEAU 



Newman Club 1, 2 
Freshman Orientation 2 
Ring Committee Co-chairman 3 
Prom Committee 3 



our training school "Sarge" — 
life at St. Luke's — loyal 
French patriot — "Finezp" 
"I don't want to he sarcastic, 
hut 



JOAN INGRID BROWN 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3 
College Union Board 2, 3 
Student Council 3 
W.R.A. Sec. 3 
Prom Comm. 3 
Ring Committee 3 
Senior Banquet 4 
Superintendent's Day 4 



Good cook nice smile one of the 

royal bridge crew lucky she lives in 

Florida -'- mountain that is. 




MARY ALICIA CALKINS 

Cheerleader 2, 3 Capt. 4 
Freshman Orient. 3, 4 
Glee Club 1 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3 
Prom Committees 1, 2, 3 
Yearbook — Candids 4 
Winter Carnival Court 2 
Junior-Senior Court 3 
Sec. Supt. Visitation Day 4 
Senior Banquet Committee 4 
Ring Committee 3 

once read the print right off 
the page — one of the big six- 
teen page lesson plans 





DONALD PARSONS CANDE 



Student Council 2 
Honor Society 2, 3, 4 
Science Club 2, 3, Pres. 2 



father of three — one of our 
scientists — Jr.-Sr. Prom 
cocktail party at Aspinwall 




JOHN PHILIP CICCHETTI 



Glee Club 1 



the nervous type — baker s 
apprentice — always referred to 
as Pete 



DOROTHY MARY COUGHLIN 



Newman Club 3 

Fitchburg State Teachers 1, 2 

Prom Comm. 3 

Ring Committee 3 

Senior Banquet 4 



diamonds are a girls best friend - 
"Life in Greenfield is great" — 
ceramics maste rpieces 




PHYLLIS ELIZABETH CREWS 



Alter Natus Sec. 1 
WR.A. Sec. 2, V.P. 3 
Student Council Pub. Rel. 4 
Yearbook — Ass't Editor 4 
College Union Board 
Honor Society 4 
Junior-Senior Prom Court 3 
Ring Committee 3 
Superintendent's Day 4 
Senior Banquet 4 

Desdamona — speedy driver — 

first one at the training 

school — future training teacher 





JOHN EDWARD DISCO 



Boston University 1, 2 



loves to play "hearts'' in the 
Koffee Korner — hi-fi fan — 
father 




PETER SEARS DOHERTY 



Ring Committee 3 
Yearbook — History 4 
Senior Banquet Chairman 4 
Prom Committee 3 



known to all as "Paris" — 
Marine Corps recruiting man — 
constant book-worm 



BARBARA ANNE FAILLE 



Freshman Orientation 1, 2, Chairman 3, Co-Chairman 4 

Student Council 1, 2, 3 

W.R.A. V.P. 2 

Prom Committees 2, 3 

Yearbook — Candid Co-Editor 4 

Stunt Night Co-Chairman 3 

Taconic Columns 1 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3 Sec. 4 

Harlequin Play 4 

Ring Committee 3 

Senior Banquet Committee 4 



vitamin pills — one of the big six — 
Ro&nante — "I'm going to go into that 
kitchen and . . . " — sleep is wonderful 




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MARCIA ANN FARINON 



Newman Club 1, 2, 3 
Current Events Club 4 



Has a quiet manner good student 

persevering. 





SHIRLEY LINNEA JOHNSON FARNON 



Science Club 3, 4 



A do-it-yourself fan another of our 

housewives likes gardening nice 

to know. 




JEANNETTE STANFORD FIELD 



Science Club 2, 3 
Honor Society 3, 4 
Glee Club 1 



A daily Mohawk Trail traveler - - - wife 

and mother our basketball referee 

likes to skate,. 



JOHN JOSEPH FOX, JR. 



Honor Society 2, 3, 4 



Buddha — term papers are always 
late — future Supreme Court 
Justice — bank' s best freind 




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MARY LOUISE BUDD GARLEY 



Westfield State Teachers 1, 2, 3 



took Ma Durnin ' s place and boys 
Hostess for Yearbook meeting at 
Buss's 





MARY ELIZABETH GARRITY 



Class Treas. 1 

Class Sec. 2, 3 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 

Ring Committee Co-Chairman 3 

Yearbook — History 4 



home fot the week-end — plans 
graduate work at the Edmar — 
one of the big six 




BARBARA ANN GASKALKA 



Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 

Honor Society 2, Sec.-Treas 3, V.P. 4 

Dorm Council Treas. 2, V.P. 3, Pres. 

Current Events Club 3, 4 

Yearbook — Candids Co-Editor 4 

Student Council 4 

Prom Committees 2, 3 

New Eng. Teacher Prep. Conference 



Always ready for a polka or a patty 

soft intelligent manner systematic — 

sincere and subtle the big boss at 

the dorm. 



PHILIP R. GAYLORD 



Science Club 2, Pres. 3 
Mortarboard 3 



A January grad a thinker likes 

to listen then comment "With what 

amazing simplicity he destroys the most profound 
thoughts of mankind" QSemon) 




JOAN LOTTIE GLEASON 



Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4 

Science Club 3, Sec.-Treas. 4 

Current Events Club 3, 4 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 

Drama Club 1 

Mortarboard Ass't Editor 3, 4 

Freshman Orientation 1, 2, 3, 4 

Class Treas. 2 

Eastern States College Conference 4 



Math enthusiast likes Semon courses 

receives air mail letters from 

foreign forts. 




BERNARD FRANCIS LEO HERRMANN 



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Honor Society 3, 4 
Newman Club V. P. 3 
Public Relations 3 
Student Council 3 
College Union Board 2 
Science Club 3 



Scientifically inclined came to us 

from the University of Montreal 

received a Ph. B. there also 

attended St. Mary's Seminary. 




BARBARA ANN KERNAHAN 



W.R.A. Council 3, 4 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3 
Dorm Council 1, 2 
Freshman Orientation 3, 4 
Glee Club 1 
Yearbook - History 4 
Prom. Committees 1, 2, 3 
Senior Banquet. Comm. 4 



Glendora's fan — one of the big 
six — 1896 House — sweet tooth 
Ford convertible 



DAVID W. KIRKPATRICK 



Mortarboard 2, 3 4, 

Honor Society 2, 3, 4 

Class Pres. 4 

Student Council 4 

Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ. 4 

Eastern States College Conference 4 



Local disc jockey intelligent hates 

to get up in the morning you may not 

agree but you can't defeat his logic. 




SHEILA MARY LANIGAN 



Freshman Orientation 3, 4 
Newman Club 2, 3 
Glee Club 2 
Jackson College 1 



known to all as "Watusi" — owner 
of the eye casket — one of the 
big six — math major 





GLORIA MARILYN LESS 



Glee Club 3, 4 

Mortarboard 4 

Current Events Club 3, V. P. 4 

Yearbook 4 



Happy-go-lucky minus her pony tail 

- - likes large handbags 




DAVID H. LOVE 



Glee Club 2, 3 
"Patience" 3 



Frequents the concert halls a square 

dance fan a double for Mc Nulty at 

stunt night a likeable fellow. 



THOMAS B. MEADE 



M.A.A. Sec. 3 

Class V. P. 3 

Book Store Manager 3, 4 

Varsity basketball 1, 2 

Intramural sports 1, 2, 3, 4, 

Prom Committees 2, 3 



Pat's second — Ceil' s first — 
"as the tree is bent, so isn't 
the "Twig" — book store 
comedian 




ELAINE ANN NIARCHOS 



Class Sec. 1 

Current Events Club' 3, 4 

Glee Club 1, 3, V.P. 4 

Honor Society 2, Pub. Rel. 3, 4 

Freshman Orientation 1, 2 

Class Public Relations 3 

Mortarboard 3 

Yearbook-Business Editor 4 

New Eng. Teacher Prep. Conference 4 

Prom Committees 2, 3 

Jr. Sr. Prom Queen's Court 2, 3 






Clever with a needle smart clothes - - 

diligent worker pleasing personality 

a bundle of pep. 





DANIEL F. O'CONNOR 



a reserved member of our class 
interesting hair style — a 
pleasant fellow 




GRACE ELLEN O'NEIL 



Class Sec. 4 

Mortarboard 2, 3 editor 4 

Student Council 4 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3 

Science Club 4 

Current Events Club 3, 4 

Yearbook Lierary Editor 4 



Always on the go church organist - ■ 

imaginative able editor and writer 

wants to write children s stories 



JANET MARIE PATRIE 



Newman Club 2, 4 
Current Events Club 4 



One of the quieter members of the class — 
likes music always pleasant. 




NANCY-ANN JOAN PHILIE 



New Rochelle College 1, 2, 3 



a lucky January grad — rides 

in a little car — perfect attendance 

record 




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PHILIP NORMAN POMERANTZ 



married to a nurse — can be seen 
in the midst of many Koffee Korner 
discussions 




PAUL MICHAEL PRENDERGAST 



Student Council Pres. 4 

Class Pres. 2, 4 

Bookstore Manager 3, 4 

Yearbook-Photographer 4 

Honor Society 2, 3, 4 

Eastern States Conference of Profess. Sch. for Teacher s 

2,4 

Student Government Conference 4 

Jazz Band 1 

Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ. 4 



"Buss" — the man with 

the camera — life in New York — the 

man with the chocolate covered ants 



FRANCIS PAUL RODRIGUES 



Honor Society 2, 3, 4 



known to all as "Dad" — 
our January grad — those 
Ivy League suits — likes 
ties 




FRANCIS EDMUND ST. PETER 



Alter Natus Pres. 1 
Drama Club 1 
Newman Club 1 
Marshall College 2 



our little Saint — cra%y Bermudas 
Life was great down south — 
can you spare five? 





BRUCE LESLIE SHERMAN 



Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ. 4 

Science Club 1, V.P. 2, 3 

Class Pres. 3 

Honor Society 2, 3, Pres. 4 



potato picker — an insurance man s 
best friend — chemist award — a very 
outspoken person .... 




CECELIA FRANCES SITNIK 



Student Council 3, Sec. 4 

Class Treas. 3, 4 

W. R. A. Pres. 3 

Dorm Council 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec. 2 

Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ.- 4 

Prom Committees 2, 3 

Stunt Night Co-chairman 3 



Mania's best friend — one of the 

big six — after hours at Mark Hopkins 

book store executive committee 



MABEL ANNETTE STARRATT 



Glee Club 1 
Christian Association 



One of our housewives a poet 

also a pastor likes music. 




^ 



ROBERT FREDERICK SUITOR 



Glee Club 1, 2 
Mortarboard 4 
Jazz Band 1, 2, 3 
Intramural sports 1, 2, 3, 4 
Drama Club 2 



commonly referred to as "80 proof" — 
life at Mrs. Plum's — geology 
major — tennis sneakers 





MARGARET FARR SULLIVAN 



Newman Club 3, 4 
Prom Committees 3 



the senior girls council — 
loves to ride a bike — deep 
tan — mother of three 




JOHN EDWARD WEINHOFER 



Varsity basketball 2, 3, 4 
Drama Club 2, 3 
Glee Club 2, 3 
Mortarboard 3 
Rutgers University 1 



long, tall John — size 14 sneakers 
literary — penthouse apartment — 



GENE RAYMOND WHITE 



Varsity basketball 3 
Varsity baseball 3 
Newman Club 3 
Boston College 1, 2 



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donut vendor — home for the 
week-end — training school 
lesson plans 




LOUIS WYNNE 



Mortarboard 2, 3, Editor 4 

Student Council 2, 3, 4 

Current Events Club 1, Treas. 3, 4 

Honor Society 2, 3, 4 

Science Club 2 

Yearbook, Editor 4 

Who's Who in Amer. Colleges and Univ. 

Stunt Night 3 



Arguing makes life interesting one of 

the curb-stone philosophers a chap 

with an English accent 




f959 



"A foolish consistency is the hobgoblin of little 
minds, adored by little statesmen, philosophers and 
divines." 

Ralph Waldo Emerson 
Self Reliance 

Say not that we followed well; say rather we led 
better than the others. This is the self interpretation of 
the class of 1959 "a collection of idealistic in- 
dividuals bent upon improving society rather than 
having to conform to it! 

We can dispose of the usual cliches which start most 
class histories, for we were never the proverbial "group 
of frightened freshmen". We were never a group of 
freshmen in the accepted sense at all. 
We were: 

servicemen returning to prepare for a career; 
husbands and fathers hoping to make a better world 

for our families; 
housewives trying to add zest to our lives by studying 

for a degree; 
high school students with another four years ahead 

of us. 

Neither were we frightened, 
really, for fear is a thing which the scholar must put 
behind him. Scholarship rather than social ability 
shall be the mark of the class. Remember that special 
meeting during our first year when President Freel 
spoke to us? He was pleased at our marks, but dismayed 
at our lack of social response; we seldom attended dances, 
parties, or teas. Oh, a few went, and some even had a 
good time, but most of the social life during our Fresh- 
man year was enjoyed by the Dorm girls 

and many were no longer with us by September 1956. 

Among the earliest of our acquaintances at North 
Adams, two professors who soon left us will always 
be remembered: Dr. Crowley, the much-tried Math 
teacher, and Miss Underhill, who tempted the imagin- 
ation with the confession: "I was the first girl to smoke 
at Radcliff!" 

Mr. Pierce continually intrigued us as he bounced 
around the room and let the fickle finger of fate fall 
upon his unsuspecting victims while he intoned, "take 
it Mr ah .... " Remember the glib general- 
ities: "Alexander the Great; BMOC from up north"; 
"Now you've got the thread, unravel the flour bag"; 
"the Rennaissance Pie"; "If he isn't dead by now he 
ought to be"; and the old favorite, "You may not like 
Harvard men but you can't ignore them; they won't 
let you!" That first year we also learned from Mr. Ven- 
able what latitude and longitude really were, and from 
Miss Boyden - - - the proper position to be assumed 
while playing the cello. 

During our Sophomore year Dave Kirkpatrick brought 
fame to our school by obtaining the highest possible 
score on the National Sophomore Tests. The record 
of the class as a whole was very high which pleased 
Miss Underhill to no end, she having warned us months 
in advance to beware. That was also the years for 
Speech classes — one with Dr. Dennett, and one with 
Mr. Luddy (harrummph). 

Dr. Semon {seemingly) did his best to destroy our 
suspected superiority complexes. He laughed at us, 
antagonized us, and finally disturbed us from our 
curbstones. We stood in awe of his great scientific 
equipment, and thirty lashes to the idiot who scratched 
a convex mirror. 



Pen rfwto& 

"Mortarboard", a literary publication began under 
the capable direction of Louis Wynne and Frank Brod- 
acki. We felt a responsibility to furnish suitable literary 
material to those who aspired to be intellectuals. This 
venture was a direct result of "Hello"; the greeting 
that was never answered by the student body. 

This was also the year for educational assemblies 
like the Supervisor of Weights and Measures from Adams 
and the woman from the NEA. Professor Stocking of 
Williams College spoke at Cap and Gown Day that 
year, and somehow encouraged us to continue the 
battle. We liked him so much that we invited him back 
to speak at our Senior Banquet. 

The Junior year introduced us to meaningful methods 
on the American Educational Ladder (Ladder?) From 
then on the battle of content vs. method raged. It was 
a year for many and varied meaningful and socially 
significant activities suited to the needs of the children. 
Miss Durnin taught us successfully how to condense 

a book any book . . . into fifty words. We also 

spent hours in the Clinic waiting for our Remedial 
Reading students. 

It was also a year for thinking and arguing. Mr. Mc- 
Nulty and Sociology will never be the same. He may 
have been sure, but some of us weren't! The boys carried 
the ball in Modern Europe, but the girls admit they 
learned much from listening. We will always appreciate 
Mr. McNulty for letting us say what we had to say. 

Dr. Schrickel took mental attendance, and strangely 
enough, few ever cut his classes. He asked us only to 
think and some did leave his courses with a different 
< -- > E orientation than before. 

In our Senior year Mr. Davis introduced us to igneous 
and sedementary rocks. We enjoyed many rich and 
meaningful experiences in the nature of field trips to 
Natural Bridge, the Cascades, and various other geologi- 
cal structures. Some are still in doubt as to where River 
Road is! 

Miss Tangley taught us the fine art of foot bandaging 
and arm bandaging, head bandaging and hand bandag- 
ing. We became experts on the care of snake bites and 
the treatment of drowning victims. We could care for 
golfers suffering from heat exhaustion and skid row 

derelects with possible concussions all of which 

are used in the course of a school year? 

As for T & M, we all loved Mr. Patashnick, but when 
will we ever find time to find a Z-score for Johnny. 
By the way, what is a Z-score anyway? Is that the way 
you compute the quarterly dividend for A. Tel. & Tel.? 

Training School the daily parade to the circus 

where we learned to write, spell, and subtract all over 
again. We stayed up half the night trying to make learn- 
ing meaningful (for the training teachers), and no self- 
respecting Senior would be caught without his visual 
aids. The girls often wondered how many hours were 
required for certification and whether the Jr. High 
fellows would make it. 

We established a precedent in initiating Superin- 
tendents Day, inviting the Superintendents from 
surrounding communities to visit the school. We learned 
about salaries, pensions, and the cost of living and 
amazed Dr. Komorek no less than ourelves in that we 
could look, act, and feel like teachers. 




7^e Sta^ C >f Pet rfvutot 



EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
ASSISTANT EDITOR (TYPING) 
BUSINESS MANAGER 

CANDID PHOTOGRAPHY 

STUDENT INFORMATION 

LITERARY EDITOR 
FACULTY INFORMATION 
FACULTY ADVISOR 



LOUIS WYNNE 
PHYLLIS CREWS 
ELAINE NIARCHOS 
PAUL PRENDERGAST 

BARBARA FAILLE 

AND 
BARBARA GASKALKA 

GRACE O'NEIL 

DAVID KIRKPATRICK 

DR. H. G. SCHRICKEL 



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OFFICERS: PAT GAGLIARDI, FRANK DAVIS, TONY BOTTO, LUIGINA BELLINI 




ei<n* of ?962 



OFFICERS: MARY LOU RAPOZA, BERNARD ANDERSON, WILLIAM MILLER, 
SHARON FRESSOLA 




1959 



SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

President — David Kirkpatrick 
Vice-President — Bruce Sherman 
Secretary — Grace O'Neil 
Treasurer — Cecelia Sitnik 





STUDENT COUNCIL 

President — Paul Prendergast 

Secretary — Cecelia Sitnik 

Treasurer — Caroline Bassett 

Public Relations Director — Phyllis Crews 





HONOR SOCIETY 

President — Burce Sherman 
Vice-President — Barbara Gaskalka 
Secretary-Treasurer — Caroline Bassett 



GLEE CLUB 

President — Robert Shepherd 
Vice-President — Elaine Niarchos 
Secretary-Treasurer — Judith Savage 





COLLEGE UNION 

Co-Managers — John Crawford 
Jane Chadwick 



BOOK STORE 

Co-Managers — Thomas Meade 
Paul Prendergast 

Assistant Manager — Anthony Bonacquisti 




WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSOCIATION 

President — Amy Knowles 
Vice-President — Lee Harty 
Secretary — Mary Parisien 
Treasurer — Ann Koopman 
Head of Sports — Patti Jo-Marchio 




NEWMAN CLUB 

President — William Boland 
Vice-President — Anthony Botto 
Secretary — Barbara Faille 
Treasurer — Patricia Gagliardi 





CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 

President — Richard Steward 
Vice-President — Glenn Sheldon 
Secretary — Eleanor Soule 
Treasurer — Lee Harty 



MEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

President — Robert Sprague 
Vice-President — Robert Barcomb 
Secretary — George Lazaros 
Treasurer — Francis Dwyer 




FRESHMAN ORIENTATION 

Chairman — Bernard Lepine 




President — Barbara Gaskalka 
Vice-President — Jean Paris 
Secretary — Tina Marcinzcyk 
Treasurer — Thurza Harriman 



THE LOUIS PARISIEN MEMORIAL AWARD 




Mr. L. Parisien, Bob Sprague, Joe Zavattaro, Mr. Hyman Patashnick 



THE BASKETBALL TEAM 




Rear Row: Bernard Dunn (Manager), George St. Pierre, Paul Farmer, Dick St. Pierre, John Hassett, Mr. Hyman 
Patashnick (Coach) 

Front Row: Joe Zavattaro, Bill Agnew, Dan Foster, Al Austin, John Simoncini, Fred LaFave. 




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